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Full text of "X Collection 315A"



X Collection 



INDEX 



Page:. 



L 



Barcode Number 



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 



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020 534 913 3 
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 



020 534 914 5 
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 

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020 534 915 7 



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 

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020 534 916 9 
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 

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020 534 917 

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 
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LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 



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020 534 919 4 
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 

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020 534 920 



Box Number 



310 



3// 



2\% 



313 



31 HA 



3>13 



1\Xk 



Total of 

Volumes 



Call Number 



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Barcode Number 



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 

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020 534 921 2 



Box Number 



3\lo 






Total of 
Volumes 



52. 



Call Number 






• 




X-DU 420 Mf 

THE PERMISSIVE BILL : 



4\ 



1 



BEING THE 



SUBSTANCE OF A SPEECH 



DELIVERED IN THE 



■\-' 



1 






HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES 



ov 



IsT E "W ZEALAND, 



BY 



HON, WILLIAM FOX 



OCTOBER 18th, 1871. 



^llutflion : 



PUNTED BY T. McKENZIE, AT HIS STEAM PMNTIXG OFFICE, 
MDCCCLXSn. 



* 



i 









REPORT 






OF THH 






MELANESIAN MISSION 



FEOM JANUARY 1 TO OCTOBER 
187 3 



AUCKLAND: 

WILLIAM ATKIN, CHUBCH PBINTEB, HIGH STREET. 

1872. 



- 






f 




#3 



MELANESIAN MISSION. 



NOTES 



VISIT TO NORFOLK ISLAND, 



ITT NOVEMBBB, 187S, 



FROM THE JOURNAL OF THE BI8H0P OP AUCKLAND: 



STATEMENT OF ACCOUNTS FOE THE YEAB 1872, LIST 
OF SUBSCEIBEES, &c. 



AtJOKLAND: g 

WILLIAM ATKIN, OHUECH AHB QENKBAL PBIHTBB, HIGH 8XEBET. 

1873. 



t. 



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X- D U 420 



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— 






PRIMARY EDUCATION IN NEW ZEALAND 

1880 



BIBLE IN SCHOOLS 



EXTRACTS FROM SPEECHES, LETTERS, 



Etc., Etc. 



COLLECTED AND COMPILED 



BV 



PROPHETES 



Price, One Shii.unc. 

Wellington: 

JAMES HUGHES, STEAM PRINTER, LAMBTON QUAY. 

18S0. 



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£M 



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+«-♦ 



* 



X-DU 420 
l£__ 



PSIOB THEEEPEUOZ:. 







THE WEALTH 



^ 



MAINWARING BROWN, M.A., 

Professor of Political Economy in the 
University of Otago. 



AND ANNUAL PRODUCTION 
OF NEW ZEALAND. 



DUNBDIN : 
James Horsburgh, Publisher, 73 George Street. 

mdccclxxxviii 



' 




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3Vr 






X-DU 420 



Religion * * 



IN 



Primary Schools 



By R. LAISHLEY, ll.d., ph.d., m.a.. 

Chevalier de l'Ordre de Leopold ; Offlcier de l'lnstruction Publique, &c. &c. 
AND AUTHOR OF 



" Report upon State Education in Great Britain, France, Switzerland, Italy, 
Germany. Belgium and the United States of America," including a Special 
Report upon " Deaf Mute Instruction " : and also Author of many Essays, 
including " Education and Educators " ; " The Political Situation, in September, 
1887"; "The New Evangel"; "Land Chimeras"; "The Specific for Our 
Difficulties " (including the " Specific Platform ") ; " Sir George Grey : Is He a 
Great Man I" "The Land Tax and Other Labour Delusions Exposed"; "Our 
Political Apollyon"; "Our New Creed." commonly called "The Sacred Creed 
of Labour " ; " What the Recent Elections Teach " ; " What the Next Elections 
may Teach " ; and. " History in our Primary Schools." 



Reprinted from the " Auckland Star " Supplements, of the 
8th, 15th and 22nd of December, 1894. 



PRICE SIXPENCE 



BucfclanS : 
Printed at the Star & Graphic Works, Shobtland and Fort Streets. 

1894. 




# ® # ®~#® # ® & ®&®&®#®*®#® &® * # 




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' V T"T ▼" T"Y T^T"* ■*"T"»"T'Tr T^TTr ' 



PAPERS and ADDRESSES 

READ BEFORE THE 

FIRST CONFERENCE 

OF THE 

Te flute College students' Association 

February, 1897. 



■ 



Whakatangata ! 




Kia Kaha ! 






<S i»l>o vue : 

< PRINTED AT THE HEBALD OFFICE, GLADBTONE ROAD. 

\ 

1897. 



#®^®#®¥®# 



#® #® #® ^® #& 






Mi 



—-•'--- 






X-DU ^20 
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3561 . ' # 



STATE FIRE 
INSURANCE 



F. ALLEN. 









' 





I 
1 



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'3 #11 



X-DU i+20 



JAMES ALLEN, M.H.R. 

< - 



The Chriatchurch 
Press Go. Ltd.. 
PtMbtb, 

CTuisWiurch, ti.Z. 



5 




■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■^■■■■^■■■■^■^^■■^^^^^■l^^^"™ 



■■» «» 




THE LATE MR. WM. FENWICK. 









.2^ 



J 13 



N MEMORY 



OF 



WILLIAM FENWICK 

FOR 27 YEARS EDITOR OF THE 
OTAGO WITNESS -1879-1906. 



Died at Dunedin, September 25, 1906. 



grmtDin : 
Otago Daily Times and Witness Newspapers Co., Lid 

Mcmvi. -». 










CAREER OF MR. F. BRADEY. 



WciHitgton: 

COM! 



■■^^■■■HBHHH 



X-DU 420 




MILITARY LECTURES 



AND 



SPEECHES ON 'NATIONAL 
DEFENCE 



DELIVERED BY 

UEUT.-COI<ON^L, ALLEN BELL 

COMMANDING 2ND REGIMENT AUCKLAND. MOUNTED 
RIFLES} HAMILTON, WAlKATO 



Together with * chapter detailing the Duties of the various 
" Commissioned and Non-commissioned Officers, compiled from 
the Garrison Artillery Handbook, and other 
sources. 

Also an appreciatory sketch of Major-General Sir Herbert Pluraer, 

K.C.B: 

< f c ond Thousand), 

The proceeds from the sate of this pamphlet art to be denoted to providing prices 
for the" Cecil Rhodes " Patriotic Competitions. {FoY.coitiiliems see inside.) 



garni!!**: 

Printed at The Walkato Argus Office. 



1909. 



»„ >- 



£^-, /Va*» • Wll. <| r Villus 



2cr, rc. /| 



X-DU 420 

.^7 PRICE ij* 

fie 
The Drink Traffic 

A Blunder 



A Reply to Professor Salmond 



BY 

A. R. Atkinson 



PUBLISHED >y TM« 
NEW ZEALAND ALLIANCE, WILLI* Stuiit, W«LLIHaTOH. 



Wr .-.: A Carmmm, M« f.aih.rtton Stmt, WilllngtM). 






Professor Salmond's 
... Blunder ===== 



M 






PROHIBITION : 

An Effective Social Reform. 




A REPLY 



BY 



A. S. ADAMS, 
Dunedln. 



NEW ZEALAND ALLIANCE, WlLU» «TW«T. WtLUMTOH. 



oult imi pbut. 



iff") 



X-DU 420 






A NAVAL POLICY 



...FOR... 



NEW ZEALAND. 



By JOHN H. ALLEN. 



(REPRINTED FROM THE OTAQO DAILY TIMES.) 




DUNEDIN : 
Otago Daily Times & Witness Newspapers Co., Ltd. 




» ■■ H H II »» II II II " " " " " 



X- D U 420 



$L 



*3 



•t 



--=% 



Twelve Months 
for Sedition 



Harry Holland's Speech 
from the Dock and the 
Chief Justice's Remarks 
in Delivering Sentence 



WELLINGTON N.Z.! 

Printed at " The Worker " Printery, 290 Wnkefleld Street 

19H 



=J> 



Autklanfc 

Abtiprit0ftt0 

OUub. 






*r' $2) 



flWatttuttrnt 



A&npteb 
innr. 1919. 



OFFICIAL. 



Y-OUq; 




$ :x\ 



NEW ZEALAND MILITARY FORCES. 



SYLLABUS OF CADET TRAINING. 



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1919. 



WELLINGTON. 
by authority: mabcus r marks, oovmman printer. 




X- D U 420 



S H 



^53 



ROYAL COLONIAL INSTITUTE. 



The Institute as a body is not responsible cither for the statements made or for the opinions 

expressed by Authors of Payers, etc. 

Paper to be read at a Meeting of the Royal Colonial Institute, to be held at Central 
Hall, Westminster, on Tuesday, March 25, 1919, at 4 p.m., The Right Hon. Sir 
William Macgregor, G.C.M.G., C.B., in the Chair. 






PROBLEMS OF RECONSTRUCTION IN THE PACIFIC. 

By GUT H. SCHOLEFIELD, B.Se. (Eeon.). 

Although most of the European explorers came into the Pacific by the stormy 
gateway of Cape Horn,, and the first energies of the missionary civilisers were exerted 
in the eastern portion of the great ocean, the political affairs gravitated steadily 
towards the west. So that to-day the great bulk of what we understand by the 
problems of the Pacific are to be found in what is known as the "Western Pacific." 
The Western Pacific has never been clearly defined, but for our purposes we can adapt 
the boundaries mentioned in the Western Pacific Order-in-Council of 1877 and in the 
Anglo-German agreement of 1886, and think chiefly of the area west of 160 deg. W. 
and south of 20 deg. N. Within these limits we have a great archipelago of 
archipelagoes ; innumerable islands — some low atolls scarcely protruding, like green 
garlands, above the surface of the sea, others larger than a group of English counties. 
The half of New Guinea which was so long contended for between Germany and 
Great Britain, is larger in extent than the whole of the British Isles — a very fertile 
and valuable territory. New Zealand, too, is larger than England and Scotland 
together. 

1 The first important appearance of Europeans in the Pacific was the flight of scientific 
navigators, representing the navies of England and France, towards the end of the 
eighteenth century. Amongst these we have only to mention the name of Captain 
Cook as an earnest of England's contribution to science. What the leading French 
navigators did is scarcely less admirable. But all this energy led to no immediate 
extension of sovereignty by either England or France. England had certainly planted 
at Botany Bay, in New South Wales, the post from which the great Commonwealth 
of to-day eventually sprang, but those who planned this undertaking in 1788 were 
prompted only by the very unambitious idea of finding a safe and distant repository 
for the surplus population of the gaols of this country. They were very much annoyed 
when, as the years went by, the free and enterprising elements of the British population, 
yearning for improved conditions and a wider outlook, insisted on planting in Australia 
first one and then another settlement colony. 






X-DU 420 



&ti 



^95" 



The Imperial Conference, London, 1921. 



Speeches delivered by 
The Right Hon. W. F. MASSEY, P.C. 

(Prime Minister of New Zealand), 



In the House of Representatives, New Zealand, 
13th and 19th October, 1921. 



• 



aiUcUmgtoii 
Marcus F. Marks, Government Printer, 1921. 




THE FIRST NEW ZEALAND NAVY; 

WITH SOME EPISODES OF THE MAORI WAR IN 
CONNECTION WITH THE BRITISH NAVY. 



By HERBERT BAILLIE. 



ISSUED 27TH JUNE, 1921. 



WELLINGTON, N.Z.: > 

MABCUS F. MABK8, GOVERNMENT FBIHIlli 



1921. 



1 



X-DU 420 



% 1 ftp7 

New Zealand Nature Notes. 



SHORT SKETCHES 



OF THE 



GEOLOGY, BOTANY, ZOOLOGY, 
AND ETHNOLOGY OF NEW ZEALAND 

(WITH NOTES ON ENGINEERING-WORKS) 



FOR THE USE OF 



Members of the Australasian Association for the 

Advancement of Science, 

Wellington Meeting, January, 1923. 




WI.LLINGTOX. 

by authority: w. a. g. skinner, government printer. 

1922. 



t 








X- D U 420 
: ,X'4 

riAORI 



s? 




%2& 

Folk-Tales 



OP THE 



Port Hills 




CANTEBBURy, NEW ZEALAND 



t 



3rd Edition. 

X- D U 420 

,Z<j 



^7 



c 



*29 



! 



LOYALTY TO LAW 



An Unsatisfactory 
Feature of The 
Education Act of 
New Zealand and 
How to Remedy It 



SIMPSON » WILLIAMS. LTD . PRINT 







m 



X-D U420 
■*1 




m 



#2o 

=m 




Football 




ID 
DD 



SOME PRESENT DAY 
NEW ZEALAND METHODS 

By E. A. COCKROFT. 

1924. 



FODEN * CO PRINTERS TIMARU 



/ 



•■■;-■ ^'Mt'*v:';';- : ';.;-' 




Wellington Permanent Building Society 
FIRST ANNUAL REPORT 

To be presented at the Annual Meeting of Members of the Society on WEDNESDAY, 

2nd December, 1925, at 8 p.m., in the Secretary's Office, 

131 Featherston Street, Wellington. 



Directors : 

W. M. WRIGHT. Chairman. 
S. S. DEAN, E. P. HAY. G. MITCHELL, A. FLETCHER. 

Solicitors : 
MAZENGARB, HAY & MACAL1STER. 

Auditors : 
PETHERICK & WEBB. F.I.A.N.Z. 

Bankers : 
COMMERCIAL BANK OP AUSTRALIA, LIMITED. 

Secretary : 

J. L. ARCTJS (F.I. A., N.Z.), 
Britannia Buildings : : : : 131 Featherston St., Wellington. 



NOTICE OF MEETING. 

Notice is hereby given that the First Annual Meeting will be held in the Secretary's 
Office. 131 Featherston Street, Wellington, on Wednesday, 2nd December, 1925, at 8 p.m. 

BUSINESS: 

Adoption of Report and Balance Sheet. 

Declaration of Dividend. 

Election of Directors. 

Election of Auditors. 

Directors' Fees. 

The retiring Directors are Messrs. W. M. Wright and E. P. Hay. 

To consider, and if approver!, the following Amendment to the Rules: To 
amend Rule 23 so as to read : — 

"The Annual General Meeting of the Society shall be held within two 
months after the end of each financial year, on a clay to be appointed by the 
Board of Directors, when the Annual Report shall be first read and received, 
and Directors shall then be elected according to Rule 6." 

J. L. ARCUS, Secretary. 

Ferguson & Osborn, Ltd. 






IL 



History 



*Z3 



of 



Tuapeka West 

Presbyterian 

Mission 




$&$$$$&$$$$&$$$$$$$$$& 



v-t:u 7;lo 



Hzq 



THE STORY OF 
GATE PA 



APRIL 29th, 1864 



$y Captain Qlherl Mair, N.Z.C. 



ijJauranjja : 

Printed at the Bay of Plenty Times Office, Willow Street 



192G 






#5? 



Green Island School 



s 







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R 



7 3rd Asmfy ersary 



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(.V)« 



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OUHJPIN 



SECOND EDITION. 



X-DU 420 
■Zf 



#3? 



pilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 

| New Zealand's Director | 

I of Education (Mr. T. B. f 

| S trong) Advocates Bible j 

j Reading in Schools f I 




j> 



WELLINGTON: = 

- Printed at " The Dominion " General Printing Office = 

§ 1927 1 

Iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim 



X-DU 420 



Jlkl #38 



l!t.->l>rtfulhi pnitttied t n Itemhw of Houitf »f It-i/rfnitntiffi and Lnjislatire Council. 

Parliament and Religion in State Schools 

— -* — 

The System in Victoria. 

By Bev. P. B. FBASEB, ALA. 



" We have expressed our opinion of this Bill (Religious Exer- 
cises in Schools Bill of Mr Isitt and Mr H. Holland) repeatedly 
as one that makes a minimum and conceivably worse than use- 
less provision for religious education with a maximum capacity 
for causing trouble, which it was the object of its exiguousness 
to avoid. Now, in the midst of the discussion of it, Rev. P. B. 
Fraser comes forward with an alternative plan set forth in a 
lengthy letter in our columns." 

—From editorial in the "Evening Star," Bunedin, 
Oct. 18, 1927. 
(Iteprinted from 'Evening Star,' Dilantin. October IStli, 1927.) 



TO THE EDITOK. 

Sir, — May I ask space to lay before 
those interested in the Religious Exer- 
craea Bill now before Parliament infor- 
mation about Victorian legislation on 
this difficult subject? From the Hon. 
W. H. Edgar, Chairman of Committees 
of the Legislative Council of Victoria, 
from the Secretary of the Education 
Department, and from Mr S. Trend, 
city organiser of the Joint Council for 
Religious Instruction in Day Schools. 
Victoria, in reply to my inquiries, I 
have authoritative information many 
would like to consider. 

From State Parliament House. Mel- 
bourne, the Hon W. H. Edgar has 
heen so good as to write me at length, 
as follows : — 

" 'flie earnest efforts extending over 
very many years in the State of Vic- 
toria to secure the passing of an Act 
of Parliament giving power for reli- 
gious instruction to become part of the 
curriculum having failed, serious at- 
tention has centred upon raising funds 
sufficient to place a voluntary teacher in 
every school. The existing Education 
Act permits religious instruction to be 
imparted for two half-hours per week 
during school hours, and the Joint 
Council controlling thp campaign have 
2.000 voluntary workers, but 1,600 
schools, with 80.000 scholars, have yet 
to be reached; yet already 122,000 Pro- 
testant children are receiving instruc- 
tion. 



"The inspiring feature of the move- 
ment is that the whole of our Protest- 
ant churches are united, and contribut- 
ing £700 per year towards the cost. 
Within the metropolitan area there is a 
staff of 750 voluntary teachers diligently 
carrying out their sacred duties, but 
another 230 are required. It is esti- 
mated that £3,000 will be required an- 
nually so that every school may be 
linked up in the movement, and the 
Joint Council is engaged raising the 
amount, meeting with marked encour- 
agement, as one of our city firms cheer- 
fully contributed £200 for a period of 
two years. 

" The idea of Christian churches 
launching out to pay for religious in- 
struction in our day schools has deeply 
impressed our business men, as without 
moral and spiritual training there can 
be no honesty in commercial life. 

" It is an inspiring evidence of the 
value of church union to witness the 
whole of our Protestant churches, in- 
cluding the Salvation Army, so ear- 
nestly carrying on this Christ-like min- 
istry, and seeking to capture the entire 
machinery of our education system for 
the spiritual training of our children. 

" The State school authorities are in 
full sympathy with this forward move- 
ment, and their teachers are available 
to keep order and discipline ; but the 
scholars are so responsive and obedient, 
and the two half-hours service is so full 
of joyful interest, that it becomes a 
season of delight. 



X-DU 420 






SOUVENIR 
HISTORICAL 

SKETCH. % 




TUAKITOTO 

— AND — 

LOVELLS FLAT 
SCHOOLS. 










I 



^7» 



X-DU 420 . • 

Printed for private circulation . ^__a 

New Zealand and the Pacific 

with Special Relation to the 

Singapore Naval Base 



Address by 

The Hon. T. M. Wilford, M.P. 

(New Zealand) 

For five year. Leader of the Opposition in the New Zealand Parliament 

and Minuter of Justice in the National Government 

AND 

Report of Proceedings at a Meeting of the Com- 
mittee of the Empire Parliamentary Association 
which is specially studying "Empire Foreign Rela- 
tions and Defence," held in the Rooms of the 
Association, Westminster Hall, on 1st May, 1928. 



#MO 



The Rt. Hon. Sir Robert Home, G.B.E., K.C., M.P. 
IN THE CHAIR 



Issued under the Authority of the 

EMPIRE PARLIAMENTARY ASSOCIATION 
(United Kingdom Branch) 

Westminster Hall, Houses of Parliament, 
LONDON, S.W. I. 



' J 






X-DU 420 

.A 



Evolutionism and Ape-man-ism in Schools 



NEW SYLLABUS CHALLENGED 

By Rev. P. B. FRASER, M.A. (Aberdeen). 

Associate of the Victoria Institute or Philosophical Society of Great Britain 

(London). 

Respectfully presented to members of House of Representatives 
and Legislative Council, and to Educational and Religious Authorities 
throughout the Dominion. 

Rev. P. B. Fraser has forwarded the following letter to the 
Hon. Mr Atmore, Minister of Education. 



(Reprinted from Otago Daily Times, February 26, 1929.) 



Hon. H. ATMORE, M.P., 

Minister of Education. 

Dear Sib, — 

May I request your attention to an 
important matter which may not have 
come under your notice, as possibly the 
new syllabus of instruction for public 
schools was completed before, by change of 
Government, you took office. This docu- 
ment of 222 pages is remarkable in that 
it bears no signature and fails to indi- 
cate any person as responsible for its con- 
tents. It is loaded with countless de- 
tails, from making pot-hooks to a recon- 
struction of the universe, and impresses 
one as the product of amateurs rather 
than of thoughtful educationalists at their 
best. 

Without the knowledge, concurrence, or 
authority of the people of this Dominion, 
it constitutes a distinct revolution in 
principles of education hitherto recog- 
nised, and issues a challenge to parents, 
teachers, and pupils as to what it means. 

Under the heading " Nature Study and 
Elementary Science (p. 42 at top) there 
is found the following: — 

" The scheme should provide for pro- 
gressive treatment of the subject as the 
pupils advance in school life, and in the 
higher classes the pupils should be given 
some definite ideas of the principle of 
evolution." 

There is, it will be owned, a marked 
distinction between theory and principle, 
between view and fact. The word evolu- 
tion, like the word Christianity, may be 



made to mean anything until it is further 
.defined. The thing meant will be dis- 
covered from the text books prescribed. 
As Aristotle reminds us, the nature of a 
thing may also be known from its ten- 
dency; and the probable effect in imma- 
ture minds of the books prescribed may 
be thoughtfully considered by our people. 
I do not review all the books prescribed 
to teach " the principle of evolution " in 
Nature and human history. For brevity 
and point I shall refer only to Hendrik 
Willem Van Loon, a Dutch-American 
agnostic, a brilliant propagandist and 
populariser of evolutionism at its worst. 
Right at the head of text books for his- 
tory is placed this author's " The Libera- 
tion of Mankind — The Story of Man's 
Struggle for the Right to Think," an 
astonishing book truly for training col- 
leges and elementary schools of New Zea- 
land. There follows in the list his al- 
leged " Story of Mankind," which is an 
expansion of his lesser volume " Ancient 
Man." A glance at this smaller volume 
would soon inform parents of the new 
dogmatism in State schools. On the first 
page we have the confident if chilling as- 



surance: — 



"In one respect, however, we are quite 
as ignorant as the most primitive of men 
— we do not know where we came from. 
We do not know how or why or when 
the human race began its career upon this 
earth." It is not surprising, therefore, 
after the storm we come through in his 
" Liberation of Mankind," to find the 
oracular declaration at its close (p. 303). 



X-DU 420 



/>- 



New Zealand 

and Naval Defence 



#n 



A Paper read before 
The New Zealand Historical Association 



BY 



The HON. SIR JAMES ALLEN 



G.C.M.G.. K.C.B. 



X-DU 420 

.z 1 



^3 



HMM ■■■•■■••■! 



Oore Public School 






1 878-1 928 



Commemorative Booklet 



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X- D U 'i20 

NEW ZEALAND EXI 

AND THE 

ECONOMIC CRISIS 



BY 



D. B. COPLAND, m.a.. d.Sc. 

PROFESSOR OF COMMERCE 

AND DEAN OF THE FACULTY OF COMMERCE 

UNIVERSITY OF MELBOURNE 



6d. 



A 



fl^f. 



X-OU ^20 



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Before and After 



Photographs taken in Hastings, New Zealand 

showing effect of the Earthquake of 

February 3rd, 1931. 

H. J. Lovell-Smith, Photographer, Hastings 



Printed fry LovellSmith & Vermel Lid., Christchurch, N.Z 



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